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For ERP LN feature pack upgrade, what method of install are you using?
Installation Wizard into existing VRC
33%
Installation Wizard into new VRC
39%
Manual into existing VRC
6%
Manual into new VRC
22%
Total votes: 49

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Dealmaster: Take $40 off a 32GB Amazon Fire HD 10 tablet

Ars Technica - 55 min 12 sec ago

Enlarge (credit: TechBargains)

Greetings, Arsians! Courtesy of our friends at TechBargains, we have a fresh batch of deals to share. Today's list is headlined by another round of discounts on Amazon devices, including a deal that brings the Fire HD 10 tablet down to $110. That's $40 off its usual going rate.

The big caveat here: the deals are only applicable to Amazon Prime subscribers. If you're already one of those (or if you have a free trial), the Fire HD 10 is still one of the better big-screen slates on the cheap. Its 10.1-inch, 1920x1200 resolution display is a step above tablets in this range (albeit a few steps below an iPad), making it a solid choice for basic video viewing or comic book reading. It runs fine, and it gets a decent 8-10 hours of battery life on average. It recently gained the ability to work like an Echo Show, too. You'll have to do a little legwork to get the Google Play Store onto it, if that's what you're after. But that's nothing a quick Google search can't fix.

Other ongoing deals include the 4K Fire TV for $40, the Kindle Paperwhite for $80, and the cheapo Fire 7 tablet for $35. If you don't have Prime, fear not, as the Dealmaster also has discounts on Xbox One controllers, Samsung SSDs and microSD cards, some good Bluetooth audio gear, and more. Have a look for yourself below.

Read 6 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Ferrari Monza SP1, SP2 roadsters put 800 hp and the wind in your face - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - 56 min 13 sec ago
These limited-edition models are just the start of something bigger.

iPhone XS reviews are in: It's better, but not by much (The 3:59, Ep. 459) - CNET

cNET.com - News - 56 min 40 sec ago
Plus, rumors of an Alexa-enabled microwave.

Pictures leak of the “Google Home Hub,” Google’s version of a smart display

Ars Technica - 1 hour 5 min ago

MySmartPrice

Google's big hardware event is coming October 9, and we're getting a clearer picture of what to expect from the show as the days go by. The event is promoted as the "Pixel 3 launch event," but the company's previous two hardware events featured five or more product announcements. Besides the Pixel 3, a Pixelbook 2 is a good option, and with the launch of Google's Smart Display software on third-party hardware earlier this year, it seems inevitable that we'll soon see a first-party Google Smart Display.

As luck would have it, today MySmartPrice has scored pictures of the "Google Home Hub," a product that is clearly Google's flagship hardware for its Smart Display software. The device has a 7-inch touchscreen and basically looks like a 16:9 tablet mounted to Google Home Max. Some of the pictures, which look like a leaked store listing, show a few more specs: 802.11ac Wi-Fi at 2.4 and 5GHz, Bluetooth, an "Ambient light and color sensor," a "full-range speaker for crystal clear sound," and "far-field voice recognition." The listing shows the display available in two colors ("chalk" and "charcoal"), with Google's traditional mute switch on the back and what looks to be a video chat camera on the front.

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Gunter Ollmann: Time to Squish SQL Injection

Security Focus - 1 hour 8 min ago
Time to Squish SQL Injection
Categories: Security

Mark Rasch: Lazy Workers May Be Deemed Hackers

Security Focus - 1 hour 8 min ago
Lazy Workers May Be Deemed Hackers

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Can you answer the ERP quiz?
These 10 questions determine if your Enterprise RP rollout gets an A+.
http://www.findtechinfo.com/as/acs?pl=781&ca=909
Categories: Security

Adam O'Donnell: The Scale of Security

Security Focus - 1 hour 8 min ago
The Scale of Security
Categories: Security

Mark Rasch: Hacker-Tool Law Still Does Little

Security Focus - 1 hour 8 min ago
Hacker-Tool Law Still Does Little
Categories: Security

Infocus: Enterprise Intrusion Analysis, Part One

Security Focus - 1 hour 8 min ago
Enterprise Intrusion Analysis, Part One
Categories: Security

Infocus: Responding to a Brute Force SSH Attack

Security Focus - 1 hour 8 min ago
Responding to a Brute Force SSH Attack
Categories: Security

Infocus: Data Recovery on Linux and <i>ext3</i>

Security Focus - 1 hour 8 min ago
Data Recovery on Linux and <i>ext3</i>

>> Advertisement <<
Can you answer the ERP quiz?
These 10 questions determine if your Enterprise RP rollout gets an A+.
http://www.findtechinfo.com/as/acs?pl=781&ca=909
Categories: Security

Infocus: WiMax: Just Another Security Challenge?

Security Focus - 1 hour 8 min ago
WiMax: Just Another Security Challenge?
Categories: Security

More rss feeds from SecurityFocus

Security Focus - 1 hour 8 min ago
News, Infocus, Columns, Vulnerabilities, Bugtraq ...
Categories: Security

New iPad Pro 2018: All the rumors on specs, price, possible October debut - CNET

cNET.com - News - 1 hour 22 min ago
It ghosted the big Sept. 12 iPhone event, but the next iPad Pro could come as soon as next month.

Leaked Google Pixel 3 and Pixel 3 XL renders look like the real deal - CNET

cNET.com - News - 1 hour 27 min ago
These purported leaked press shots show the relative sizes of the two phones and the cases.

Leaked Google Home Hub could take on the Amazon Echo Show - CNET

cNET.com - News - 1 hour 38 min ago
These images supposedly show Google's take on a smart display.

YouTube revamps its video game hub before shutting down Gaming app - CNET

cNET.com - News - 1 hour 39 min ago
YouTube's Gaming app gets the ax in March.

Nutanix shares briefly wobble over Google server appliance fears

The Register - 1 hour 49 min ago
What if someone else owns someone else's computer?

Despite Google's claims that it isn't building a private cloud product, its partner Nutanix's shares took a 10 per cent dive when word got out.…

Judge: FCC can’t hide records that may explain net neutrality comment fraud

Ars Technica - 2 hours 4 min ago

Enlarge (credit: Getty Images | designer491)

The Federal Communications Commission must stop withholding records that may shed light on fraudulent comments submitted in the FCC's net neutrality repeal proceeding, a US District Court judge ruled last week.

The ruling came in a lawsuit filed in September 2017 by freelance journalist Jason Prechtel, who sued the FCC after it failed to provide documents in response to his Freedom of Information Act (FoIA) request. Prechtel sought data that would identify people who made bulk comment uploads; many of the uploads contained fraudulent comments submitted in other people's names without their knowledge.

Prechtel called the ruling "a huge victory for transparency over an issue that has gone unanswered by the FCC and its current leadership for too long."

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